Tuesday, November 17, 2015

Mission


  • Short Description
  • Long Description
    Every year more then 6000 Indian students studying pilot training in abroad
    Our aim is to help only 1000 Student Pilots in next 3 year for Pilot Training in one of the best Air Transport Association of Canada [ ATAC ] member Flight Training School to trained them. Canadian Aviation qualifications are internationally recognized Excellent services set-up specifically to help international student Pilots.
  • Mission
    As we believe that for
    Pessimistic its Aviation recession

    and for
    Optimistic it is an Opportunity.
  • Awards

    During the Global Aviation Recession period we aim at making our aviation KPO services no frill , low cost and win-win for every one. Even in the period of lot of recession the real performer always survives and win.
  • Email
    rini@missiontocanada.in

Monday, November 16, 2015

Our Aim


Our Aim is to help only 1000 Student Pilots in next 3 year for Pilot Training in one of the best Air Transport Association of Canada [ ATAC ] member Flight Training School to train them.



International student numbers in Canada have more than doubled to 178,000 since 1998. Canadian immigration also says that this resulted in employment for over 83,000 Canadians last year.

Every year more than 6000 Indian students are studying Pilot training in abroad

Our aim is to help only 1000 Student Pilots in next 3 year for Pilot Training in one of the best Air Transport Association of Canada [ ATAC ] member Flight Training School to train them. Canadian Aviation qualifications are internationally recognized Excellent services set-up specifically to help international student Pilots.

As we believe that for 
Pessimistic it's Aviation recession 
and for 
Optimistic it is an Opportunity.


Our Vision
During the Global Aviation Recession period we aim at making our aviation KPO services no frill , low cost and win-win for every one. Even in the period of lot of recession the real performer always survives and wins.

ATAC


The Air Transport Association of Canada came into existence as a result of a conference of aircraft operators and aircraft manufacturers held in Ottawa on November 18, 1934. ATAC delivers direct value through a set of services, which help shape the development of those issues in the public realm.

ATAC is located at 255 ALBERT STREET, SUITE 700, IN OTTAWA, has a permanent Staff of 7, Headed By A President And CEO, And A Board Of Directors from various member companies, elected by the membership. The membership currently stands at approximately 200 Operator and Associate Members. ATAC, founded in 1934, serves as Canada's national trade association for commercial aviation and flight training industries as well as aviation industry suppliers.

The Amendments to the Aeronautics Act, introduced the Minister of Transport, Infrastructure and Communities, reflect new strategies being implemented to regulate aviation safety, including an increase in penalties that may be imposed under the act. Key amendments would also allow individuals and operators to confidentially report, on a voluntary basis, less safety-critical regulatory violations. Modernizing the act in this way respects the continuously evolving environment of aviation operations. Authority with new powers and duties to carry out flight safety investigations that may involve civilians in military aviation accidents or incidents. These new powers and duties would be comparable to those exercised by Transportation Safety Board investigators examining civilian accidents. The introduction of these amendments is the culmination of extensive consultations with stakeholders through the Canadian Aviation Regulation Advisory Council. The council's primary objective is to assess and recommend potential regulatory changes through cooperative rule-making activities concerning Transport Canada's civil aviation regulatory mandate. 

Fact and Figures

International Students Studing Abroad
The number of Indian Students studying abroad has increased from 61987 students since the 2007-2008 to 75695 in the 2009-2010 academic year, a 22.1 percent increase, accordingto reports from The Office of Education Abroad.The number of international students enrolled has increased from 1,832 in fall 2009 to 2,094 in fall 2010, a 14.3 percent increase,according to reports from International Student Services Offices.There was a slight national decrease for the first time in 22 years by 0.8 percent in 2009 and a rebound in 2010, according to theInternational Institute of Education. This decrease may have been due to the global economic recession. 

Students from Asian Countries for Flying Training in Canada
Speaking notes of The Honourable Jason Kenney, P.C., M.P. Minister of Citizenship, Immigration and Multiculturalism .In 2009, China was the top source country for international students who came to Canada. As well, almost 50,000 students from China resided in Canada last year. This pilot program is based on the highly successful Student Partners Program introduced in India last year. In the first year of its implementation, the number of Indian students studying in Canada jumped from just over 11,000 in 2008 to nearly 19,000 in 2009. Aviation Industry in India is one of the fastest growing aviation industries in the world growing at a rate of 15% to 20% per annum. At present there are said to be about 2000 licensed pilots in India, with nearly half of them being employed by the airlines operating regular flights. And it is estimated that about 8000-10000 pilots are needed within five years. 

Number of Pilots Flying Abroad:
As of the end of 2008, there were 613,746 active certificated Pilots. This number has been declining gradually over the past several decades,down from a high of over 827,000 pilots in 1980. The numbers include: There were also 93,202 certified flight instructors (CFIs), and 325,247 Pilots overall who held instrument ratings. An active Pilot is defined as one who holds both a Pilot certification  and a  valid medical certificate.



About Canada



Canada is a land of vast distances and rich natural resources, Canada became a self-governing dominion in the year 1867 while retaining ties to the British crown. Economically and technologically the nation has developed in parallel with the US, its neighbor to the south across an unfortified border. Its paramount political problem continues to be the relationship of the province of Quebec, with its French-speaking residents and unique culture, to the remainder of the country.

Why Canada…
Canadians place great importance on learning, and have developed a first-rate education system with high standards. The country spends more on education as a percentage of GDP, and is the second highest among G-8 countries. Canadian teenagers consistently rank among the best in the world on international tests of reading, science and math. A Canadian degree, diplomaor certificate is well-regarded in business, government and academic circles around the globe

One of the Best Places in the World to Live…..
Canada has ranked as one of the top ten places to live in the world since 1994 according to the United Nations (UN) and the Economist Intelligence Unit. In the UN survey Canada earned particularly high marks for its access to education, high life expectancy (due to universal health care system); and low crime and violence rates

High Standard of Living
Canadians enjoy a standard of living among the highest in the world. Almost 70 per cent of Canadians own their own homes, with a higher percentage owning durable goods, such as automobiles, refrigerators, washing machines, television, telephones and radios. Canada also has an extensive health care system and social security network

Welcoming Environment
Canada has traditionally been a country of immigrants and has a policy of encouraging multicultural diversity. In this vibrant setting, different perspectives are respected and learning together is encouraged.

Almost all of the world's ethnic groups are represented in Canada. As a result, most ethnic foods and recreational activities associated with specific cultures are available in Canada. Clubs, informal clubs and associations representing a multitude of ethnic backgrounds are also easily accessible. International student advisors at schools can help students get in touch with such groups.


Beautiful Environment
Canadians place a high value on their natural environment. There are currently 42 national parks and national park reserves in Canada. National parks are located in every province and territory, and some have been recognized as UNESCO World Heritage Sites. Each province and territory has also designated areas as provincial parks, wilderness areas, ecological and nature reserves. There are over 2000 of these designated areas across the country. Students who come to Canada will witness one of the most beautiful, natural environments in the world. Canada is also a country of diverse geography, and there is much to experience in its great outdoors: from the lush coastline of British Columbia, the majestic Rocky Mountains of Alberta, the big skies of the prairies, to the 'maple sugar country' in the Great Lakes and St. Lawrence and the rugged hills and picturesque coastline of the Atlantic Provinces.

A Safe Place to Study



Canada is considered to be a relatively peaceful, safe and orderly country. Its violent crime rate decreased for ten consecutive years from 1993 to 2003. Unlike its US neighbours to the south, firearms are strictly controlled and generally are not permitted


A High Tech Country
Canada is a stimulating environment in which to do business and to learn, thanks to the contributions of many bright and talented scientists, researchers and entrepreneurs. The country is an international leader in computer and information technologies and has a reputation for excellence in such sectors as telecommunications, transportation and engineering; and specifically, aerospace, urban transport, microelectronics, medical devices, advanced software, hydroelectric and nuclear power, lasers and opto-electronics, biotechnology, food and beverage processing, geometrics; and ocean and environmental industries.

Vancouver


The government of British Columbia, Canada invites you to explore  many opportunities for business, education, working and living, and visiting the province.At the gateway to the Pacific, and set amidst the world's most spectacular natural environment, Vancouvers's multiculturalism and innovative spirit are embodied in our diverse communities and vibrant economy .The culture of Vancouver is extremely varied, ranging from Aboriginal to European roots. British Columbia holds the largest Asian population in Canada, and you will find many cultures to celebrate.


Quebec


The Culture of Quebec emerged over the last few hundred years, resulting from the shared history of the French-speaking majority in Quebec. It is unique to the Western World; Quebec is the only region in North America with a French-speaking majority, as well as one of only two provinces in Canada where French is a constitutionally-recognized official language.History made Quebec a meeting place for cultures, where people from around the world experience America, but from a little distance and through a different eye.

Toronto


Toronto is widely considered as the inland region’s population and job growth center.With growing logistics and high technology sectors, Toronto is quickly becoming Southern California’s Next Urban Center- with high quality office development, urban housing and lifestyle amenities that are attracting large professional firms and corporate headquarters.
Toronto offers an exceptional pro-business environment with a highly skilled labor force, lifestyle amenities, reasonable lease rates, and modern workspaces with the technical amenities necessary to compete in a global economy.



Aviation Scope



The aviation industry has shown continued growth in recent years with key drivers being positive economic factors including high GDP growth, industrial performance, corporate profitability, expansion, higher disposable incomes and growth in consumer spending as well as wider availability of low fares.

Current scenario:
The current growth rate in domestic and international travel exceeds 25%, the highest in the world.
In the period April-September 2009, the total aircraft movements witnessed an increase of 29.6% year-on-year to 494.92 thousand aircraft movements, as compared to 318.89 thousand during April-September 2008.
The Indian domestic market grew at almost 50% in the first half of 2009. On average, full service carriers are shedding a remarkable 1.5% of market share every month to low cost carriers.

Future scenario:
The aviation industry is expected to grow at a compounded annual growth rate of 25% till 2012.
By 2012 Indian airports will be handling between 90 and 100 million passengers per year, as against the current 34 million passengers.
It is expected that nearly 80% of this growth will be driven by the low cost carrier segment (LCC).


Best Airlines in Canada

Air Canada


Air Canada is an international airline providing service to 65 Canadian cities, 97 U.S. cities and 97 other countries with multiple locations in many of them. It is Canada's largest airline and the largest airline flying in the Canadian marketplace. Air Canada has an on-time record of 89 percent and a commitment to safety both inside and outside the plane.


West Jet



West Jet is an airline that strives for low fares as well as a safe and comfortable flight for its customers. It is an international airline flying to over 60 destinations, including Las Vegas, New York, San Francisco and international destinations such as Cuba, Mexico and the Caribbean. It is a fairly new airline, founded in 1996, and is financially sound.

Air North


Air North is the airline for the Yukon as well as British Columbia, Alberta and the Northwest Territories. The airline has stations in eight cities and is strictly a domestic company. They have been in business for over 30 years, and offer charter services as well.

Others


There are many other airlines flying in and out of Canada. The list includes

     United Airlines
     American Airlines
     Northwest Airlines
     U.S. Airlines
     Air France
     Air China

Aviation Sector
Since the world has turned into a global village, it has become easier for people, living in extreme corners of the world, to connect to their loved ones as well as increase their business network, without much of a hassle. Thanks to the booming civil aviation industry - it has helped people travel to the nook and corners of the world, within just few hours. As a part of this global village, India is also witnessing a steep increase in the number of passengers, travelling to and from the country, via air. The prominent international airlines have been carrying on their operations in India, mainly because of the fact that they attract people in India, largely the business and leisure travellers. The increase in the air passenger traffic in India has resulted in an explosion in the number of international airlines, flying to the country. Some of the prominent names in the civil aviation industry, including Lufthansa, Fly Emirates, British Airways, etc. have increased their clientele in India, thereby making their presence felt in the Asian country moreover, they provide world-class amenities on board, which automatically attract the passengers to use their services time and again.

Why To Choose Aviation as a Career.


Everybody has dreamt once of becoming a Pilot during their childhood and few are able to make it possible.
Becoming a Pilot takes lot of pain and labour,
As it is one of the prestigious profession one can dream of and take the challenge to achieve it.
However, a career as a Pilot is an option that will allows to undertake a passion on a daily basis, with the added bonus of earning a more than reasonable salary from doing what you love.


Pilot Training

The main three things you need to successfully complete flight training are passion, ambition and desire. The training sessions in flying schools follow similar criteria; let us have a brief introduction about that-
1. Preparatory Ground Instruction
Most lessons will start with a short classroom briefing from the instructor on what will be covered during the flight. You'll talk about what the exercise to be learned , why you are learning it, the theory behind it, and the practical steps in the manoeuvres.
2. Preflight Briefing
Every flight will start with a preflight briefing, discussing the weather, route of flight, any special conditions, and outlining your responsibilities and objectives.
3. Dual Instruction
The airplane you get  trained in has two complete sets of controls, one for you, and one for your instructor. Your instructor will let you learn by making mistakes, but can easily correct your mistakes.
4. Post flight Briefing
After the lesson, the instructor should tell you how well you met the lesson objectives, what you need to improve, and what you will do next time. If you don’t receive this information, ask for it. You will probably be assigned some reading or other preparation for the next lesson. The instructor will also fill out your PTR (Pilot Training Record), a booklet recording your progress.
5. Exercises
The content of all your lessons is prescribed by Transport Canada. Your flight instructor had to pass a written and practical test to ensure that he or she could follow the approved training methods, and every so often a flight instructor must take another test or attend a course in order to keep his or her flight instructor rating valid.  You will work through the exercises bit by bit and will not proceed to the next one until your instructor is happy with your understanding and performance on the preceding one.
The exercises that you will learn are described in the Flight Training Manual. You will learn the basics about your airplane; how to ensure it is ready for flight, how to use the main and the ancillary controls, and how to "taxi" (drive) it on the ground.
You then learn the attitudes and movements of the airplane, essential background for flying the airplane straight and level, climbing, descending, and turning.
You also learn how to fly the airplane to maximize range and endurance.
There are special exercises that prepare you for safely landing the airplane: slow flight, stalls, spins, spiral dive recovery and slips. You will spend some time learning to safely take-off, fly a circuit, and land.  Once you can do this safely, use the radio properly, if your airplane has one, and know the emergency procedures, you will go solo. Then you will learn specialized take-off and landing techniques for short or unpaved runways with obstacles around.  You will learn about the illusions caused by wind when you are flying at low altitude.
You will learn how to make a precautionary landing in case you cannot reach an airport, and how to land safely even if your engine quits while you are flying.
You will learn how to navigate from one place to another, and also how to divert to an alternate airport if there is some problem.
As part of your Canadian private pilot license you will also receive instruction in instrument flying, flying by reference to the instruments only, in case something happened where you could not see anything out of the window.
6. Review
Once you have learned all the exercises, you will review them and practice them until they are up to the flight test standards. You may be asked to do a flight with your school's chief flight instructor or another instructor, as a sort of a mock flight test.
7. Flight Test
When your instructor is sure you are ready, he or she will book a test with an examiner. Usually the examiner will come to your school. You will be asked to prepare a navigation plan for the flight, along with all the other required documentation. You will spend an hour or more on the ground answering questions about your preparation and your airplane’s performance. Your examiner will ask you more questions about your pre-flight inspection, and then you will take the examiner flying. The flight itself takes about an hour and a half.
8. Ground School
One of the requirements of flight training is 40 hours of ground school. You can fulfil  this in a number of ways. Your school probably offers a course.  If the time is not convenient, check your local community college. There are also online courses, and a self-study option is available, under an instructor's supervision. The ground school prepares you for the written test. It is best to take the ground school at the same time as the flight training, because they reinforce each other, but if scheduling is a problem, ground school can be taken before or after the practical training. You can also arrange to take ground school by private tutoring.
9. Written Test
Once you have completed ground school, and usually a practice exam, so your instructor can tell you have studied, your school will give you a letter of recommendation so you can go and write the government exam. You can write it at a Transport Canada office, where in most places it is no longer a "written" exam, but a computer administrated one. Questions appear on the screen, and you select a multiple choice answer using the mouse. For admission to the examination, you'll need a minimum of ten hours flying time, a letter of recommendation from your school, a test fee, a medical certificate, photo ID, pencils to use for calculations, an electronic calculator, a chart ruler and the knowledge required to pass a four part exam. You can do the flight test and the written test in any order.  Its fun to do the flight test last, though, because you can get your license signed right then and there and now you're a pilot, and you're already at the airport!


Acknowledgement
We are very much thankful to Mr Wayne Gouveia, Vice President of the Air Transport Association Of Canada  (ATAC) and all the following members without whom's concern the Mission would not be possible.





Mr. D.P. Vittal Nath
Trade Commisioner
Goverment Of Canada.

Mr. Michel Lamarre
Trade Commisioner
Quebec Regional Office.

Ms. Edwina Ramirez
Manager, South East Asia and Oceania International Relations and Business Development
Branch Asia Pacific, Trade and Investment Division.

Mr. Gordon Butt,Manager
Director Of Marketing
GFT Aerospace Technologies.

Mr. Bill Leyburne
President
Great Lakes Helicopter.

Mr. Neil Coburn
Dean Of Instruction
Selkirk College.

Mr. Joseph Rodriques
Director Of Maintenance
NH Inc.

Mr. John Davis
Director of Flight Operations
Toronto Airways Ltd.

Mr. Michael McKAY
CEO
Ottawa Flying Club.

Mr. Joan Williams
Chair Of Board of Directors
Ottawa Aviation Services.

Mr. Ronald Vanden Dungen
Director of Flight Operations
Wetaskiwin Air Services.

Mr. Graham Downer
President
Waterloo Wellington Flight Centre.

Ms Julie Pomeroy
General Manager
Brampton Flight Centre.

Mr. Stephane Frigon
Training Director
Grondair.

Ms. Patricia Kennedy
COO
Pacific Flying Club.

Mr. Thierry Dugrippe
Director
Air Richelieu.

Mr. Josee Prud'homme
President
Cargair

Mr. Greg Fong
General Manager
Alpha Aviation Inc.

Mr. Claudette Laurin
Director
Cooking Lake Aviation Academy.

Mr. Dennis Copper
C.E.O.
Sky Wings Aviation.

Mr. Gerry Mants
Manager
Victoria Flying Club.


Its  Time to Stop Dreaming Start Flying

For any further query feel free to contact us.


Mission To Canada
Asiatic International Aviation Corp.
# 108 AMBIKAPURI EXTN, 
AIRPORT ROAD,INDORE 452005,
Madhya Pradesh, INDIA
www.MissionToCanada.co.in
rini@missiontocanada.co.in
rr@missiontocanada.co.in

On Line Assistence :
missiontocanada@ymail.com
missiontocanada@rocketmail.com
contact.missiontocanada@gmail.com




Monday, July 25, 2011

About the IELTS Test

What is IELTS?
IELTS is the International English Language Testing System which tests English proficiency across the globe. Conducting 1.5 million tests in 2010 globally, IELTS is the world’s most popular high stakes English language proficiency test.

Which organisations accept IELTS?
IELTS is accepted by more than 6000 organisations worldwide. These include universities, immigration departments, government agencies, professional bodies and multinational companies. To search for a recognising institution, use the IELTS Global Recognition System.

Who owns IELTS and who writes the test?
IELTS is jointly owned by British Council, IDP: IELTS Australia and the University of Cambridge ESOLExaminations (Cambridge ESOL) and offered through over 800 test centres and locations in over 130 countries. International teams of writers contribute to IELTS test materials. Ongoing research ensures that IELTS remains fair and unbiased. Test writers from different English-speaking countries develop IELTS content so it reflects real-life situations.

Why are there two versions of the test?
IELTS has two versions – Academic and General Training. The Academic test is for those who want to study at a tertiary level in an English-speaking country. The General Training test is for those who want to do work experience or training programs, secondary school or migrate to an English-speaking country. All candidates take the same Listening and Speaking tests but different Reading and Writing tests.

Which version should I do?
Read the explanation of the Academic and General Training tests, then contact the organisation or institution to which you are applying to find out what it requires. Note that you must know which version to take when you complete the IELTS Application Form (PDF, 273KB).

What is the test format and how long will it take?
IELTS has four parts – Listening (30 minutes), Reading (60 minutes), Writing (60 minutes) and Speaking (11–14 minutes). The total test time is 2 hours and 45 minutes. The Listening, Reading and Writing tests are done in one sitting. The Speaking test may be on the same day or up to seven days before or after the other tests. Find out more and see a test sample.

How do I practice and prepare for my test?
The Official IELTS Practice Materials explains the test format in detail and gives you practice tests and answers. You can order your Official IELTS Practice Materials in one of three ways:
place an order online
through your local test centre
What help is available for disabled candidates?
Test centres make every effort to cater for the special needs of disabled candidates. It is our aim for all candidates to be assessed fairly and objectively. If you have a special need, talk to your local test centre when registering. Centres may need three months to organise arrangements. Find out more.


Registering for the test

Where can I take IELTS?
You can take IELTS in over 500 locations worldwide. Search for your nearest test centre on the IELTS Worldwide Search. IELTS centres have friendly, helpful staff who will help you with the registration process.

When can I take IELTS?
IELTS is available on 48 fixed dates a year – up to four times a month, depending on local demand. Check all the test dates for the year or go to your nearest centre to see its next test date.

How much does it cost?
IELTS has a set fee for its test. The Academic and General Training tests are the same cost. To find out the test fee in your local currency, check the IELTS Worldwide Searchfor your nearest centre.

How do I register for the test?
Find your nearest IELTS centre and check the test dates to find two options that suit you. Note the deadline for registering for each test date. (You can also see the cost of the test at your centre in local currency on the IELTS Worldwide Search.)
Check with your organisation or on the Global Recognition System whether you need to sit an Academic or General Training test.
Print out the IELTS Application Form (PDF, 273KB) or ask your testcentre for a copy. Read the information for candidates, terms and conditions, complete the form and sign it. Please make sure you have a valid postal address and use the same name as on your passport.
Organise two identical passport-sized colour photographs, less than six months old, and sign the back of each. You must not wear glasses in yourapplication photographs. Take a photocopy of your current passport – this must be valid and not expired (some centres will accept a national identitycard).
If you want your results to be sent automatically to a university or educational institution, include the correct details in the section on the IELTS Application Form.
Take your application into your IELTS test centre with your money. If you send it by mail, please talk to your centre about the method of payment.
Once you have registered, the test centre will confirm your IELTS test date, time and venue. Please note the Speaking test can be up to 7 days before or after the test date.
On the test day, you must bring the same passport or national identity card that you entered on the Application Form.
What photographs do I need to provide in my IELTS application?
To apply for an IELTS test you will need to provide two identical passport-sized colour photographs that are no more than six months old. You will need to sign the back of each photo. You must not wear glasses in your application photographs.

What if I need to postpone or cancel my application?
If you postpone or cancel your application more than 5 weeks before the test date, you will receive a refund minus an administration charge.

If you postpone or cancel within 5 weeks of the test date, you will be charged the full fee unless you have a medical reason. If you provide a medical certificate within 5 days of the test date, you will receive a refund minus the local administrative cost.

What if I am absent or sick on the test day?
If you are away on the test day with no prior notice, you will lose your full fee. However, if you provide a medical certificate within 5 days of the test date, you will receive a refund minus the local administrative cost.


Sitting the test 

Is the IELTS test completed in one day?
The Listening, Reading and Writing components of the test are always completed immediately after each other and with no break. Depending on the test centre, the Speaking test may be taken up to 7 days either before or after the test date.

What if I am delayed by circumstances beyond my control (eg a transport strike)?
The test centre may offer you a test on the next available test date.

What can I bring into the examination room?
Only pens, pencils and erasers. You must bring the passport/national identity card you used on the IELTSApplication Form to the test.
You must leave everything else outside the examination room. Mobile phones and pagers must be switched off and placed with personal belongings in the area designated by the supervisor. If you do not switch off your phone/pager or keep it on you, you will be disqualified. Find out more about test day.

Which part do I take first?
You do the Listening test first following by the Reading and Writing components of the test. Depending on the test centre, the Speaking test may be taken up to 7 days either before or after the test date.

What kinds of accents can be heard in the Listening and Speaking tests?
As IELTS is an international test, a variety of English accents are used in both of these tests.

Does the Listening tape provide instructions and pauses?
Yes. At the beginning, you hear instructions and a sample question. Then you read section 1 questions, listen to section 1 and answer the questions.
The same procedure follows for sections 2, 3 and 4.
In the final 10 minutes, you transfer your answers onto the answer sheet.

Is there a similar period of 10 minutes in the Reading test to transfer answer?
No. The Reading test is one hour, and you must write all your answers on the answer sheet in this time.

Can I use a pen for the Listening and Reading tests?
No. You must do it in pencil. The answer sheet is scanned by a computer which cannot read pen.

Can I make notes on the Listening and Reading question papers?
Yes. The IELTS Examiner will not see your question paper.

What is the Speaking test?
The Speaking test is a conversation with a certified IELTS Examiner. The Speaking test is made up of three sections. It is recorded on an audiocassette or a digital recorder. See a sample of the Speaking test.

What do I need for the Speaking test?
You must bring the same identification documents you supplied on your IELTS Application Form and used for the rest of the test. Your ID will be checked before you enter the interview room.


Test results

   How are the tests marked?
IELTS uses a 9-band scoring system to measure and report test scores in a consistent manner. You receive individual band scores for Listening, Reading, Writing and Speaking and an Overall Band Score on a band scale from one to nine. Find out more about how IELTS is marked.
Who sets the ‘pass’ mark for the IELTS test?There is no pass or fail in IELTS. Scores are graded on the 9-band system. Each educational institution or organisation sets its own level of IELTS scores to meet its individual requirements. To find out more, search theIELTS Global Recognition System for specific organisations and scores.

When will I receive my test results?
Your Test Report Form will be posted to you 13 calendar days after your test date. All test centres will post your Test Report Form to you. Keep your Test Report Form in a secure place as you only receive one copy. Some test centres provide SMS alerts and an online results service.
Contact your local test centre to find out more.

How many Test Report Forms (TRFs) am I entitled to?
You will be given one (1) copy of your test report form.  Up to five (5) copies of your TRF will be posted to the relevant institution(s) you have listed on your IELTS application form. Regular postage is free of charge. Charges for courier services and/or overseas postage will be passed onto candidates.  Additional TRFs beyond these five can be requested from the Test Centre which issued the TRF. Please note, an administration fee may be charged for additional TRFs.  If you have lost your TRF, please contact the Test Centre which issued your TRF.

How can I order more Test Report Forms if my test centre has closed since I took the test?If the test centre where you took your test has closed we can still send a copy of your Test Report Form to any Receiving Organisation for the first two years after your test. If you have not done so, please check under the IELTS Worldwide Search to make sure that your centre has been closed.

To request a Test Report Form you will need to:
complete an Application for additional TRFs (from closed centres) form (PDF, 570 KB). It is very important that you complete your Family and Given names exactly as they appear on your identification document
Submit the form by clicking the Submit button at the end of the form
Include a scanned copy of the passport or identification document that you used when you sat the test (this is done after you click the submit button on the form).
Test Report Forms can only be sent to Receiving Organisations and additional copies will not be sent to the candidate, their families or friends.

There is no charge for this service.

How soon can I re-sit the test?There is no limit on sitting the test. However, IELTS recommends you do additional study before taking the test again. Some test centres offer preparatory courses and language classes. See here for further guidance. You can also improve your skills by using the Official IELTS Practice Materials.

What if I feel my test result is wrong?
You can apply for an Enquiry on Results procedure at your test centre within six weeks of the test date. You must pay an enquiry fee, which is fully refunded if your band score changes. Note that IELTS Examiners and markers follow strict assessment guidelines and are regularly monitored. The IELTS testing process has the highest quality control procedures.




For further information, please contact:




Poonam Jacob [ B Com, Dip In Aviation & Travels ]
International Aviation Consultant / Co Ordinator
AeroSoft Corp
www.AsiaticAir.in
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www.aerosoft.in
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Contact Us


For the set of Enrolment form & Brochure (with CD) please send a D. D. Or M.O.of Rs. 800/-.( for other Nation 100 US Dollars) in favour of " Asiatic International Aviation Corp. .to the following address

Central Admission office :


Asiatic International Aviation Corp.
[ An ISO 9001: 2000 Certified Aviation Organization ]
A # 108 Ambikapuri Extn.Airport Road Indore 452 005 India
Tel: +91-0731-2621309,+91-731-6450535 , +91-731 6452650 , +91-731-4044650
Fax: 91-731- 4236650
Mobile: +91- 093295- 06427 / 99775-13452

E mail : office@asiaticair.in
Office Time : 11:00 to 17:00 IST (Monday to Friday)